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of mental health, education, for example, are part of this problem and need to be addressed as part of the effort that vice-president biden is undertaking. >> of some supporters say there are about freedom and control, it's not the answer. >> bad guys are not stupid, they're just bad. if their intent on doing something bad it will get a firearm and use it. >> they can also be used for protection. a mother at home with her twins fire her 38 caliber revolver when ex-convict broke into their home in the room where there were hiding when the man. the newly elected pro-second amendment senate democrat is worried about overreaching. >> said think you need to put everything on the table, but what i hear from the administration, that is weight in the extreme of what i think is necessary or even should be talked about, and it is not going to pass. >> an associated press analysis reveals there was a huge increase in background checks for gun sales and permits at the end of 12. in colorado following the or a movie theater shooting in the connecticut after the sandy hook school shooting, there
months after the taliban tried to kill her for advocating education for girls. 15-year-old malala yousufzai was airlifted there after being shot in the head in october in pakistan's swat valley. today, the hospital in birmingham, england, released video and photographs of malala waving to the staff and hugging her nurses as she left on thursday. for now, she'll stay in britain with her family, and next month, she'll have skull reconstruction surgery. hundreds of thousands of palestinians rallied in gaza today in a rare show of support of the fatah movement there. the yellow flags of fatah were seen waving all over gaza in large squares, in processions, and from rooftops. it was the first such event since the rival group hamas seized power in gaza in 2007. hamas approved today's rally, and its prime minister voiced hopes for reconciling differences over how to deal with israel. those are some of the day's major stories. now, back to judy. >> woodruff: the war in syria reached another grim milestone this week. the united nations estimated that the death toll from the almost two-year
of equality in a just society and a rational choice. she also works on ethics and at the -- in education. she is co-editor of the forthcoming collection, occupy the future. he is a graduate of mit and an early participant in occupy washington -- occupy boston. he specializes in web applications and design. a co-founder in danger of some in cambridge. -- actually, just in central square. if he continues to be engaged in outspoken protests, malfeasance, and a finance industry mismanagement. and next is phil thompson. actually, he is on the end. an associate professor. i'm giving their introductions in the order there will speak. he is a professor at the mit department of urban studies. he is an urban planner and political scientist. -- the deputy manager of the new york housing authority. he is a frequent adviser to trade unions and their efforts to work with immigrants and community groups across the united states. he is the author of a double trouble, black mayors, black communities, and the struggle for democracy. if he is writing a book on community building and development since the 1960's
for their transportation and education to someplace where they can live undisturbed as free people. it's interesting than this piece of information came out in the smithsonian magazine, a number of people said to me they've never heard of it. i said i never heard of it either until i stumbled across it in philadelphia. among a couple people have thoughts about this it hadn't occurred to me. when you hope your book is being made into a movie, who do you want to star in a quick people began to say, i wonder whom he could have freed. people thought of john and priscilla hemings. they said well, maybe he could have freed some of his farmers and then someone said joe was a blacksmith and ed was his coat and it turned out in the action jefferson's estate after the war, after his death, joseph is the only one free. jefferson left the rest of the family and slavery a very scattered to different masters. joseph worked for 10 years at a sports, trying to earn the money to buy back his wife and all of his children. one of his children escaped from slavery, but he managed to get most of them back except peter, whose
our beaches. the department of education has worked night and day to give schools -- to get schools reopened as quickly as possible, and where not possible, to get them restored by the next school year, while maintaining our commitment to full 180-day school year of education for all of new jersey's children. executive order one of the seven says when interest payments, they are not compromised by excessive deductibles, and will ensure citizens maximize their reimbursements from companies. while there are dozens of other examples of the never quit attitude of this administration and our citizens, there is none better than the merkel of route 45 in manalocee. the bridge had been completely washed away. i stood at the spot where the atlantic ocean flow into the bay, and once carried thousands of cars of days to vacationers down the shore. within days, the commissioner, the department of transportation, and our private sector partners and had a temporary road built to allow mercy vehicles onto the island. now nearly 10 weeks after the storm, you see a permanent route 35 already been re
wants to get an education, that -- is because the whole state was in an insurrection from the governors, the state house itself down to the 11-year-old who was starring bricks in the street. it was total chaos, total mayhem . even the mississippi highway patrol had pulled away, so there was year insurrection. the -- it lasted two or three days, the violent part, and after that i was appointed to be a security officer for james meredith and went to school with him. he went to school. i stayed outside with a hand-picked patrol, three jeeps, 12 soldiers and we were there throughout the year. we transfer back and forth. almost one year until he graduated in august of 1963. i was 23 years old. i grew up in an all white neighborhood in south minneapolis. that was pretty much it. and so it was an eye-opening for me, but, again, we were trained, and i'm so proud of what the army did. when you write a book, and this is my first, the publisher has the say on what the title should be. i would call it mississippi morning because we will come up with 6:00 in the morning. tear gas said past, the sun
when it comes to effective education policies. former chancellor of d.c. public schools michelle rhee takes us inside her state-by-state assessment but first bill karins with a check on the forecast. >> for some this is a happy forecast, for others who like the snow and cold, this isn't the week for you. this is a january thaw. we haven't had much of a winter. we were cold last week and this week completely different story. all the cold and cool air up in canada and mild, pacific air and warm air from the gulf of mexico streaming through the eastern half of the country. now, there will be some rainy spots. we'll talk about that in a second. look at these temperatures today. these are your highs today, mid-40s up through new york city. even chicago, near 40 degrees and all of the areas from kansas city, oklahoma city, dallas, right through the southeast well above average. now, we have rain, the worst weather in the country, by far, you're waking up to it from seattle and rainy, windy weather and rain around spokane and a couple more inches before it changes over to rain. we are warm a
mean to the education camps and execution and all of those things. so i think the discussion that has to be made between leaders and their constituents is that if we see something that we can rectify, we should. but we have to understand the limitations of those interventions, because you are far worse off if you fail if you have never gone there to start with. this brings us to syria. i'm ashamed. i'm ashamed. i'm ashamed as an american. i've been to refugee camps and met the women have been gang raped. i've met the families have watched their kids shot before their eyes. i've met the defectors who said their instructions are to go around and kill and rape and torture. and while we sit by and watch that happen, without even giving them weapons to defend themselves, this will be a shameful chapter in american history, my friends, because we could've done something. and we can do something today but we won't. i hear that the new president has been reelected, we will be re-examining all. only 37,000 people have been massacred, i guess in the grand scheme of things that's not too many co
an uptick in traffic. the new rocket ship education charter school near a light rail station will serve 600 students and bring a long planned park and playground to the neighborhood. >>> and we are learning tonight that some damaged windows at san jose city hall will be an expensive fix and police say someone was seen throwing rocks and bottles at the windows a couple of weeks ago. the suspect was positioned in a way so that security cameras could not make a positive id. replacement windows are on order at the cost of $12,000. >>> san jose international airport is about to welcome the world's most advanced passenger plane. boeing's 787 dreamliner will touch down friday as all nippon airlines launches its new nonstop service from silicon valley to tokyo. as cbs 5 reporter len ramirez shows us, the airport just got a slick makeover to mark the occasion. len. >> reporter: exactly right, liz. san jose has spent about 1.3 billion dollars over the last couple of years to modernize the airport behind me but a couple of the major pieces were still missing, m
for disease control and prevention, guns kill more than 5,000 kids each year. doctors usually try to educate parents about gun safety during regular checkups but a new law could change that. we'll talk with dr. sanjay gupta. i think that means we're taking a break but we'll come back and talk to you about it when we come back. [ male announcer ] this is sheldon, whose long dy setting up the news starts with arthritis pain and a choice. take tylenol or take aleve, the #1 recommended pain reliever by orthopedic doctors. just two aleve can keep pain away all day. back to the news. mommy's having a french fry. yes she is, yes she is. [ bop ] [ male announcer ] could've had a v8. 100% vegetable juice, with three of your daily vegetable servings in every little bottle. with three of your daily vegetable servings why take exercise so seriously,when it can be fun? push-ups or sprints? what's wrong with fetch? or chase? let's do this larry! ooh, i got it, i got it! (narrator) the calorie-smart nutrition in beneful healthy weight... includes grains and real chicken, because a healthy dog is a playful
. and by the arthur vining davis foundations. dedicated to strengthening america's future through education. adcasting, dedicated to strengthening america's future and contributions to your pbs station, from viewers like you. and contributions in the neighbourhood ♪ ♪ a beautiful day for a neighbour ♪ ♪ would you be mine? ♪ could you be mine? ♪ won't you be my neighbour? - ♪ it's daniel tiger's neighborhood ♪ ♪ a land of make-believe ♪ won't you ride along with me? ♪ - ♪ ride along - ♪ it's daniel tiger's neighborhood ♪ ♪ so much to do, so much to see ♪ ♪ won't you ride along with me? ♪ - ♪ ride along - ♪ i've got lots of friends for you to meet ♪ ♪ in this land of make-believe ♪ a friendly face on every street ♪ ♪ just waiting to greet you ♪ it's a beautiful day in the neighbourhood ♪ ♪ a beautiful day for a neighbour ♪ ♪ in daniel tiger's neighborhood ♪ (trolley dings.) - thanks, trolley! hi, neighbour! it's me, daniel tiger. today i'm going to school! want to come to school with me? grr-ific! come on! - let's put your things in your cubb
dilute the educational experience for all students. it's a valid concern say experts who suggest admissions boards rely as much on rigorous language screening as son test scores. >> then it can go smoothly. it takes training and the part of the staff, in fact, training of the faculty to engage these students within the classroom. >> and elsewhere on campus, where the number of chinese students pursuing an american education is only expected to grow. i see like more and more students come from mainland china and they like really want to have this opportunity here. >> in santa clara california, clauda cowan, fox news. >> i'm shannen bream in tonight for harris falkner: assad gives a rare speech to supporter and what he says from the u.s. state department. urging syrians to defend their country against the rebels who started against his regime two years ago. it's now a civil war. and 60,000 people estimated to have been killed since it began, saying in a statement. assad's speech today is yet another attempt by the regime to cling to power and does nothing to advance the syrian peop
an accidental erasure. there are too many starts and stops. it sounds to the educated year as if this has been the race eight times. -- erased eight times. someone in camp david or elsewhere erased it. i often wondered if it wasn't one person -- >> was? >> his dear friend and totally deniable. >> if the audience is frustrated by these little clips, the whole interviews are available on our website and the archive and the nixon library. >> you cann get them at nixonlibrary.gov. >> the interview -- where did you do it? >> the library. one of the things, if you watch these, there is the story of the role woodward and bernstein played. the role the house played and the senate played. the prosecutors, his army of prosecutors. do not forget the role played by republicans in the nixon administration. he was one of them -- he was not alone. we would hear from a few more. >> here he is -- he was at the time? >> deputy attorney general of the united states. >> it was clear he was not going to carry out that order. he turned to me and said, what are you going to do? i told him -- i do not think it is clo
be in jail. when they walk into the inner city areas and start talking about poor children's education, it's not because they want kids to read and write. it's because they know the government spent $600 billion a year on education and they want it and they are going to get it. there is no mechanism left except civil disobedience and having covered movements of a round the world, the revolutions in eastern europe, the palestinian uprising sort the street demonstrations that brought down slobodan milosevic, you know the tinder is there. i spent the last two years in the poorest pockets of the country from camden new jersey to the produce fields in florida, the fields of southern west virginia to the you know the tinder is there but you never know what's going to set it off. it's usually something relatively benign. an elderly woman gets for close to her home in utah or something. but i know that it's coming. will it look like occupy? will it be called occupy? you may never know. i think it's better to think of occupy not as a movement, but as a tactic. rosa parks refused to move on the bus.
take bits and pieces and create their own lessons. think of it as open source education. >> i think there's lots of occasions where businesses might try opening up and be surprised at what happens. for example, we wanted to translate t.e.d. into the other languages instead of paying for thousands of translators to do it, unaffordable frankly, we opened it up and made the transcripts free for anyone to look at. translators then applied at volunteers. we paired them up with each other so they could check each other and we've ended up with the library being translated into more than 80 languages as a volunteer effort. >> like t.e.d., we are posting my interview with chris anderson online. it's worth watching on our blog @cnn.com/yourmoney. i'll tweet it out, as well. thank you for joining the conversation this week on "your money." we're here every saturday at 1 p.m. eastern and sunday at 3:00 p.m. eastern. tweet me, high handle is @alivelshi and have a great is @alivelshi and have a great weekend. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >>> it is 4 p.m. in the east 1 p.m. on the west co
to happen. >> in the longer term crucial to that is education. one of the important indicators to watch which we don't spend enough time watching is what's happening to the educational attainment of the population and did it rise in this recession as it did in the great depression when people couldn't find work. there's early reasons to hope that it did though probably not as robust as the great depression when people could go to high school which was free, this time they have to go to college, which is not free for most people. >> rose: austan, looking back over the years from 2008 to 2012 and you left a little bit before that, what would you like to redo and would you consider it wiser to have it politically feasible-- big if-- to add 1.3 trillion stimulus to w no tax cuts? >> i don't know the answer. i thought about the context of what was in the stimulus. we know that there was some disagreement among economists of are we talking art a short recession or are we talk about a long recession? so there was a bit of a mixture, there was some short run things like chraung and there were l
. >> rebecca, see the problem in this country. you know it. there you have ted cruz, a well-educated right winger like pat robertson. it's like they flush out their high educations when they get out of school for political purposes. talking about this being a political -- it's not anybody's political agenda. the only person who wants to have gun control is somebody who is scared of what the gun has been doing. it's nothing but trouble to be for gun control. you don't get any votes for that, but there you have a guy talking out of his whatever about how somehow it's a political agenda. what do we do in a country that can't talk gun control without being accused of advantageous personal politics? >> it's interesting because, you know, nobody stands to make money either from prevention. i guess in these sort of moments you think who stands to benefit from policies that are going to promote more sales of guns? who stands to benefit from policies of prevention? it's the general public. nobody makes money out of people being -- not being hurt or killed, and i guess if you think about the motivat
. your union and other unions in the national education association, where do you stand on this, and how do you push become against this kind of conversation? >> so we do not believe that teachers should be armed in the classrooms. and, you know, this is the irony, ed. just last year, we're having a conversation about whether teachers should actually have latitude to teach as opposed to test, whether they should have collective bargaining rights. so some of the very same people who have stripped teachers of their collective bargaining rights or any latitude to teach now want to arm them. teachers do not want to be armed. we do not want schools to be armed fortresses. we want them to be safe sanctuaries. >> you would be in favor of a greater police presence? >> in places. you know, this should be done on a school by school or case-by-case basis. for example, you can imagine that why people in newtown would want a police presence in and around schools, because right now they're scared, and they want to have that police presence. it's the schools in newtown, for example are, in remote areas
of trade, commerce, strengthening institutions, development, education, and opportunities for all afghans. men and women, boys and girls. this sends a clear message to afghans and to the region as afghans stand up, they will not stand alone. the united states and the world stands with them. now, let me close by saying that this continues to be a very difficult mission. our forces continue to serve and make tremendous sacrifices every day. the afghan people make significant sacrifices every day. afghan forces still need to grow stronger. we remain vigilant against insider attacks. lasting peace and security will require governance and development that delivers for the afghan people and an end to safe havens for al qaeda and its ilk. all this will continue to be our work. make no mistake, our path is clear, and we are moving forward. every day more afghans are stepping up and taking responsibility for their own security, and as they do, our troops will come home. next year this long war will come to a responsible end. president karzai, i thank you and your delegation for the progress we've
to the educated ear as if this had been erased eight times. so somebody, either in camp david or key biscayne erased it. i often wondered if it was beeby robozo. >> who was? >> richard nixon's dear friend and totally deniable. >> to our audience, if they're frustrated by just these little clips, the whole interviews are available on our website, our video library and a lot of them in the nixon library. >> you can get them at www.nixon-library dot goff. >> william luckles house, did you do that interview? >> sure. i remember it. it was at the library. one of the things -- if you watch these, there is a story of course in the role woodward and bernstein played, very important in baregate and the role the house played and senate played and the prosecutors and cox and his army of prosecutors. don't forget the role played by republicans within the nixon administration who said no. and luckleshouse is one of them. he's not alone and we'll hear from a few of them. >> here is william ruckleshouse. who is number two? >> the secretary-general of the united states. [video clip] >> it was clear he wasn't
education. in fact, she's continuing it inside the hospital, and now at her temporary home in birmingham in central england. she's a very enthusiastic studious student. she was campaigning very vocally and articulating for women to be educated all over pakistan. there's a problem with that. that's going to continue. she's gathered hundreds of thousands of people that signed petitions calling for her to be given the nobel peace prize. that's how much of an impact this girl has had around the world. >> what about the folks, the extremists who tried to kill her? were they ever caught? was anybody brought to justice? >> the pakistani authorities say that they've been rounding up the people they believe are responsible in terms of the trigger men. but the people who issued the ortds, the taliban leadership pakistan and afghanistan, obviously they haven't been brought to justice. what the taliban has said is that it will try again to kill mala malala because of her continued comments regarding educate. the death threat is not lifted. >> does she have security? are people trying to protect her
little education, and his father worked extremely hard as a waiter come as a window washer, all kinds of work with the result that he had a very bad back that had to keep on working and the family had to keep on moving. his mother was very resourceful and she would get a deal where the department would be free for one month and they would pay for the second month and they would take a free month and then moved and they kept doing that in order to avoid a friend. so it was a very poor family. and she knew very early on that the notion all you have to do is work hard and you can get anywhere you want to get in life he knew that was nonsense. no one could have worked harder than his father did coming and his father never even entered the middle class. >> when he was in high school he had a number of friends involved in political activity, and you talk about a sort of radical experience, what happened with him at a demonstration in times square. >> yes, we don't have much information about it. it's fairly fuzzy, but we do know that he hung out with some radical minded fellow teenagers in
enclave in the city and he had a private school education near brown university. he became a lawyer, he became a prosecutor. he was in a democratic irish city and then he ran for mayor in the 1970s. and he basically upset the democratic machine and became this italian-american republican mayor in the 70s. he saw him as a way both democratic and republican. he had a special way about him. he was the guy that was seen as going places. he was a champion of urban renewal. some problems ensued and gerald ford lost the election. he went on to become mayor. he had characters who were running around the city stealing manhole covers, selling trucks to private owners. and there was massive corruption. several people in the administration went to prison. he never rounded out his top aide. but he is part of a personal narrative went through a nasty divorce. he basically accused a businessman of sleeping with his wife. a bodyguard held him prisoner for several hours and tortured him with a lit cigarette. he was ultimately charged with assault. and not force his resignation in 1984. and that was the
was announced last summer it put going the at the forefront of contextual apps that make educated guesses based on things like where you are and who you are with. others emerging leak easily do which is a to do list that figures out what you need to do. >> they will become your personal manager and know more about you and your preferences than does your spouse today. >> it may be cool on your smartphone but he says it it will be even cooler with next generation wearable devices like google glass. >> the glasses will know whether you are sky diving, roller skating or riding the bus and will give you advice based on where you are. >> in san francisco, jonathan blum, abc 7 news. >>> at&t unveiled a new video streaming is service as it tries to take on netflix and amle zone and others. it will cost $5 a month and will allow customers to watch movies and tour de france v shows on demand. they claim they will have new movies as early as a month before they become available on netflix. netflix today announced a deal with warner brothers television to carry series shows from previous seasons. netflix i
will be on display in the education center to be built close to the memorial wall in washington. the hope is to have 58,261 photos. one for every name. and what does it mean to have a face attached to the name? >> a profile is nothing but statistics, but if we have a photo to go with it, at least you can see a face to go with the profile. >> reporter: to know it was a person. >> to know's a person that paid the ultimate sacrifice for our country. >> enclosed please find the picture of my brother -- >> reporter: brickman and his daughter have turned up lots of stories and memories since they began their project last summer. they are down to the last 122 photos now. >> when i send out a letter or e-mail or whatever, my last sentence is, "may the fallen soldiers never be forgotten." to me that's what this whole project is about. >> reporter: because those who gave their lives were more than names on a wall. dean reynolds, cbs news, cedar falls, iowa. >>> coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning," reaction to president obama's nomination of chuck hagel to t
, to engage and educate them and remind them that the party dynamic is not positive for any of us. >> it looks like you are about to jump in. >> i was just going to say that my starting point is where people are. maybe that labor is a spent force. it may be that civil rights organizations are spent forces. maybe that community-based organizations are now reminded into anxious to just get up foundation grant or a government no income tax credit to build five units of housing, and that is not going to change the system. but that is where people are. and that is where i start. for the last four years, i have been working with the widest, most conservative part of the labor movement. i have been working with them to try to get young black and latino kids of color into the building trades so they can become the green work force of the future. the building trades, spent as they are, conservative as they are, operate 1200 job training centers in the construction trades and it is the second-largest job-training mechanism outside of the u.s. navy. and guess what? they are actually in a coalition with y
as to why we had the '95/'96 government strike. it's the same things. it's about education. it's about medicare. it's about the environment. you talked about going on vacation and coming back and hearing the same thing. we're talking about the same thing from '95 as we are today. we haven't really decided yet what type of country we want to be and how we want to spend the money in order to get there. we spend a great deal of money on education. we probably spend more money per student than any other industrialized nations. yet when you look at the collective global testing, we're somewhere in the middle of the pack. so the conversation we need to be having isn't just about how much money or how are we spending that money, and is this moving us towards the type of country we want to be? >> that's much too complicated. i'm just kidding. >> this is the point. this is the debate. there has to be a debate. we're going to debate how we spend our money. we're now talking about when we have the debates. we should be having it in the traditional manner in which the governments operate. if we do
may at a time could be greater design education in anything it done before or since. they specialize in downtown someone higher to make a downtown plan elected and if there with my family, preferably for a month. there's many reasons to pursue a city where you plan it. first it's more efficient in terms of travel and meetings, something that can become expensive. second to get to know a place to memorize every building, street and block. it gives you the chance to get familiar with locals over coffee, dinner some people's homes, drinks the neighborhood's pads and chance encounters on the street. these non-meeting meeting for most of the real intelligence could collect it. these are all great reasons, but the main reason to spend time in the city is the place for the citizen. shuttling between a hotel and meeting facilities and other citizens do. the tickets of school, drop by dry cleaners, step out for lunch, hit the gym or pick up groceries, get them some song and considered even sure after dampier. friends who take enough for a night on the main square. these are among the normal t
lawsuit, starting monday they'll begin life skills program. >> yoga, character education, nutrition and wellness as a whole as well as study skills and goal setting. >> students will learn the principles of a type of yoga. stonga. she's opted to remove her son for religious reasons and wants them to stop it altogether. >> to bring the spirit of the child to the surface and teach the children to view the world from the standpoint of yoga and yoga philosophy and yoga philosophy is based in hinduism, it is. >> it's fraught with hindu religious beliefs. >> the attorney is council, and said the district crossed the line separation of church and state. >> publicly they say it's not religious, but repeating a lie doesn't make it true. to say it's church and state, i think is disingenuous. >> he has a second grade son he says if it comes to litigation, he'll work pro bono, parents are by and large excited about the program, again, a vocal minority who expressed opposition. >> the district received a $500,000 from the joyce foundation, dedicated to teaching the yoga. depending where you set
expenses and focus on cutting those down. >>> finally automatic spending plans 401 k's. 529 for education great idea. >> incredibly important. more important than any amount of budgeting. all you can do is take the money that comes on your paycheck and make sure it is coming into the right account. that is worth way more. >> thank you so much. thanks for coming in. talk to you again real soon. you are a personal finance advisor. >> 25 minutes after the hour. it was supposed to be innocent fun instead a flash mob takes a violent turn and sends a mall into lock down. now you see it now you don't. a couple's dream home torn down. hard to image, without their permission because of a paperwork mistake. we will tell you where this was. [ coughs ] shh! [ coughs ] shh! [ breathes deeply, wind blows ] this feels cool. [ male announcer ] halls. let the cool in. nothing. are you stealing our daughter's school supplies and taking them to work? no, i was just looking for my stapler and my... this thing. i save money by using fedex ground and buy my own supplies. that's a great idea. i'm going to go...
system, issues of mental health and education are part of this problem and need to be addressed as part of the effort that biden has taken. >> some supporters of the second amendment it's about freedom and gun control is not the answer. >> bad guys aren't stupid. they are just bad. they are going to figure out a way, they will figure out a way to get a firearm. >> weapons can be used to are protection. in georgia on friday, a mother at home with her twins, fired her revolver when an ex-convict broke in. he is worried about overreaching. >> i think you need to put everything on the table but what i hear from the administration that is way in extreme of what i think is necessary or what should be talked about. >> an associated press analysis showing there was a huge increase for gun sales and permits a at the end of 2012. in colorado following the aurora movie shooting and after sandy hook school shooting there was less interest in buying guns. other democrats say the time to act is now. >> the public will not allow the new normal for mass shootings every month. >> but top republican says
classmates and six educators. their new school is in the nearby town of monroe, and i was there covering the story and talked with some of the parents and kids as the morning unfolded. >>> by midmorning a mom told me the parents and kids were doing great. she said it was an amazing day, that the teachers greeted the children and the parents with great big hugs they took them to the classrooms. the kindergartners had circle time and talked about what they did on their christmas vacation. some of the fourth graders went on a scavenger hunt. they explored the new building. it has two floors, not just one. all of this was a way to establish some routine, to get the children back into an ordinary day was like before the tragedy happened. >> they took the bus, we had the normal routine of giving them breakfast and getting their pa
further education. that's what many job advisers say is the second key. take advantage of every training opportunity. >> good times or tough times should be looking at how you are going to be developing growing your skills, whether for your current employer or current position or perhaps it is something down the road. >> lastly, unlike the unhappy guys in the movie "office space" embrace all sorts of technology. >> by the year 2020, over 75% of jobs will have a technology component. they think that is very important for people to understand for longevity and for employment in the future. >> staying employed this year will be easier in some fields than in others, of course. for example, jobs in health care and business services like sales are expected to be plentiful. >> as 2013 goes on, the job market is predicted to pick up steam. setting the stage for better days in the next new year. tom foreman, cnn, washington. >>> well, living in fear, trying to escape, and suffering from more than just war. we take you inside one refugee camp along the turkey/syria border where people are trying t
, want to know what it's made of and the construction and quality and value and we offer that and educate them not. for us, it turned out to be a perfect time to start a higher end. >> what do they cost? >> about $135. and you go online and cut out the middleman. it's an a wholesale environment. that might be $250 above. people really respond to that and everybody can appreciate a value. >> a good story. a couple buddies making good. >> 200%. >> congratulations on ledbury and on your baby, more important. >>> coming up next, the president on the council of foreign relations. richard haass of the romney campaign, dan senore, much to talk about. also, mayor michael bloomberg of new york city and mika's dad, dr. brzezinski. >> well done, willie. with the spark cash card from capital one, sven gets great rewards for his small business! how does this thing work? oh, i like it! [ garth ] sven's small business earns 2% cash back on every purchase, every day! woo-hoo!!! so that's ten security gators, right? put them on my spark card! why settle for less? testing hot tar... great businesses deserv
, because both his parents had very little education. and his father worked extremely hard, you know, as a waiter, as a window washer, all kinds of menial work with the result that he had a very bad back, but he had to keep on working. and the family had to keep on moving. his mother was very resourceful, and she would get a deal whereby the apartment lease would be free for one month, and they would pay for the second. and they would take the free month and then move. and they kept doing that in order to avoid rent. so it was a very poor family, and howard knew early on that the notion that all you have to do is work hard and you can get anywhere you want to get in life, he knew that was nonsense. no one could have worked harder than his father did, and his father never even entered the middle class. >> host: now, when howard was in high school, he had a number of friends who were involved in political activity, and you talk about a sort of radicalizing experience that happened with him while he was at a demonstration in times square, i believe? >> guest: yes. we don't have much inf
and bear arms. advancing the shooting sports. championing gun safety, education and training. creating a vital legacy by answering freedom's call. and we are growing stronger every day. we are the n.r.a. and the n.r.a. is you. host: that is from the n.r.a. two stories you can find online and front page of the leading newspapers. "new york times" looking at symbols of grief piling up. from the "washington post" broad strategy on guns being weighed far beyond the ban on assault weapons. they are on their websites. we will continue the conversation on the agenda ahead as lawmakers return the start of the 113th congress. president back in washington later t today. later, looking at just what members of congress earn, pensions and salary. we will have more with daniel shuman of the sunlight foundation. keeping track of other programs. good morning, nancy. >> good morning, steve. on today's shows the fallout from the fiscal cliff a look at the second term in office. all five re-air on c-span radio with nbc's "meet the press." today's the guests include mitch mcconnell, former republican sena
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